KCQ tackles the coronavirus question of the moment: What is opened, closed under order?
Do you have questions about how COVID-19 affects your community? KCQ is here to help.
What happened to the Easter parade and all the others in Kansas City? KCQ hops on the case!
“What’s Your KCQ?” — a partnership between The Star and the Kansas City Public Library — is focusing on downtown curiosities this week. Reader Eric Haar got the ball rolling by asking us to explain the odd-looking bit of exposed bedrock that runs along Grand Boulevard between Seventh and Eighth streets. He works in the Western Union Telegraph Building near the site and always notices how much it stands out from its surroundings.
KCQ sniffs out the answer: What are those giant basins off Raytown Road and I-470?
So, how would you feel about living in … Possum Trot?
This KCQ doesn’t miss a beat: Kansas City has shown its heart for more than 100 years!
This week’s “What’s your KCQ?” involves something big and bright that hovered above us for many years.
Reader Lewis Jones asked KCQ — a partnership with the Kansas City Public Library — “What happened to the giant chandelier that used to be in the lobby of the Glenwood Theatre?”
We’ll need a team effort on this one.
School closings are a reality of our educational system. As populations shift, it becomes necessary to consolidate schools, open new ones, and close others. It is as true for parochial schools as it is for public institutions.
Jeanette Hacker Hale attended Bishop Lillis High School in Kansas City from 1950-52. Now residing in Massachusetts, she reached out to KCQ to find out what happened to Lillis.
Picture a high, wobbly punt. The football twisting and turning, taking a few crazy bounces before it rolls across the goal line.
That’s the sports equivalent of our KCQ quest to find an autographed car known as the Cuda Chief. “What’s your KCQ” is a series in which the Star and the Kansas City Public Library partner to answer readers’ questions.